Electronic discovery (or e-discovery, eDiscovery) refers to discovery in civil litigation which deals with the exchange of information in electronic format (often referred to as Electronically Stored Information or ESI). Usually (but not always) a digital forensics analysis is performed to recover evidence. A wider array of people are involved in eDiscovery (for example, forensic investigators, lawyers and IT managers) leading to problems with confusing terminology.
U.S. companies have already raised $16.8 billion through initial public offerings so far this year and several Am Law 100 firms are reaping the benefits
More courts are weighing in on sanctions for failing to preserve electronically stored information
...includes tablets, which are increasingly handling sophisticated applications, from document annotation to e-discovery. There are also the so-called convertibleslaptops that can...
The takeaway from this year's Consumer Electronics Show? Choices made now will have long-lasting consequences
In-house and outside counsel seem to be learning their e-discovery lessons, according to the latest Kroll report on electronic discovery cases...
A sticky set of conflicts could arise for Hewlett-Packard and Morgan, Lewis & Bockius as the company prepares to launch and defend an onslaught of legal actions connected to the recent announcement t
Originally Published: The Recorder
...in the legal technology sector, given Autonomy's role as a leading e-discovery and document management provider. But the acquisitionabout which some...
Long accustomed to corporate-friendly enterprise devices, law firm IT chiefs have plunged headfirst into the more challenging world of consumer gadgets
On the tenth anniversary of Orrick, Herrington & Sutcliffe's Wheeling operations, three firm leaders describes how Orrick turned a metal-stamping facility into a back office
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